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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, June 23, 1895, Image 8

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The reduction sale can't last much longer. The stock Wont
stand it. Dut for a few days jmore you can take your choice of
any man's or youth's mixed color sack or cutaway suit in the store
at ONE-THIRD off regular prices.
Spfe a C" v lM p fMS 1
An ) ah oo!"cl color, blue, ci,cc and gray suits, including cla diaona1?, serges, chev
iots, vicunas and wor3'eds, ii sacks, cutaways and Prince Albert frocks, at OlsjE-FOUHTJ-I
off regular orices
Better not miss this opportunity to provide yourself with a suit or two' of -our incom
parable garments at less than the prices asked elsewhere for greatly inferior ones.
The most fashionable Hat for
a young man is the fine Split
Braid Yacht Straw. It has the
very correct straight brim and
shape, and will last longer,
keeping its original shape,
than any other hat we handle.
The price$1.50is low for
such quality.
Jos. Auerbach,
Exclusive Hatter and Furnisher,
623 Pa. Ave. N. W.
You'll Have the Bi
End of the Stick-
You'll have the Furniture Carpets Mat
tings Draperies Refrigerator Baby Car
riage in your possession and we'll have your
promise to pa3' for them in weekly or monthly
installments. This
of ours isn't an experiment. It has stood the
test of years. It's backed br the indorsement
of hundreds and hundreds of "home-folks who've
used it and praise it and are enjoying the lux
uries of life through its helpfulness.
The resources of our stock are second to none.
No finer housefurnishings are to be found in IjagH
Washington than we carry. Yours for the ask
l:M in:
r 1
917, 919, 921 and 923 Seventh Street
636 Mass. Avenue.
7, 919, 921 and 923 Seven
636 Mass. Avenue.
t I
$1.50 Straw!
12th and F
STRFFT i Clothing, Hats,
1 KCC 1 , Furnishings. Sr
gs. Shoes.
How the Government Prevents
Exportation of Diseased Cattle.
I.ocnl Health Authorities Should, .How
ever, Examine Small Abattoirs, the
Condition of "Which Ih Soinut lines,
Abomtiiiiblo Unsound Meat That
"Iteaches Market Comes from These.
Dr. D E. Salmon, chief of tlio bureau
of animal indusry of the Agricultural De
partment, lias prepared for the corning
year a book, to be issued shortly after the
close of the p rebuilt fiscal year, an inter
esting article on Federal Meat Inspection.
lie begins with the commencement of the
Inspection of meat by the Federal Govern
ment in May, 1891. The law requires
that inspected meat be marked for identi
fication, and this is accomplished by at
taching a meat inspection tag to each .
quarter or piece -with a wife and lead seal.
These tags are also intended under the
law as a means of identifying the meat
which may be shipped from one State into
another, orto any foreign country.
All meat shipped abroad is now in
spected, and has been since the beginning
of the fiscal year 1892, but the large num
ber of abattoirs doing an interstate trade
lias made it impossible, up to the present
time, to extend the service sufficiently
to include them all.
As the inspectors and assistant inspec
tors -were recently, however, placed in the
classified service, it ib probable that a
larger number of competent and reliable
men can be secured than under the old sys
tem, and that the inspection service con be
correspondingly extended.-
Beginning with the fiscal year ending
June 30, 1891, Dr. Salmon gives the fig
ures of the meat inspection for the years
since that date. The inspection of meat
is not confined' to the carcasses or stock on
the hoof, but much of the meat which is
canned or salted is also inspected and
identified by a stamp placed on the crates
or boxes in which the cured meats or
cans are packed.
Very often cured meats are shipped in
bulk, the pieces being placed directly
into the cars without covering of any
kind. In this case the car forms the pack
age and is sealed with the same seal that
is used for attaching tags to pieces of meat.
Previous to the fiscal year of 1894 no
inspection had been attempted of hogs
at the time of slaughter. The carcasses
of those intended for the export trade
to continental Europe had been micro
scopically examined for trichinae, but this
inspection, of course, was insufficient to
reveal any other disease with -which the
animals might be afflicted. This year the
same method of inspection, before and
after slaughter, has been applied to hogs
that has been in operation with cattle
during the whole period of inspection.
A large quantity of pork -which the rec
ords show to have been exported to coun
tries, not requiring inspection, -was shipped
to Belgium and Holland and even to Eng
landforrcshipmentintoGciniaiiyandFrance. This -was on account of the packing-houses
having agents in those countries to -whom
large consignments -were made and these
agents sold the meat in smaller quantities
and forwarded them to their destination.
The cases of provision -were all marked
with the inspection stamp of the bureau and
-were covered by certificates, so they -were
undoubtedly sold as American inspected
pork. ,
Among the diseases of cattle the mjjst
dangerous to tlio consumer of the meats
are those in -which septic processes .ire
in progress or likely to develop. Asaffected
with this group of diseases cattle have
been condemned for septicaemia, pyaemia,
gaijgrene, peritonitis, enetritis, metritis
and abcess.
Inmost European countries the inspection
of meat is regarded as a ttrictly sanitary
question, and a disease -which is not likely
to injure the health of the consumer is not
acceuted as a sufficient reason for con
demning the carcass. Tuberculous
carcasses -which -would be dangerous .ire,
in some countriev sterilized by heat. and
then sold for food.
Therecan be no doubt that the people of
tjie United Slates are more particular in
regard to the quality and character of the
foodjyiey rat than are those of any other
country. There Is an almost universal
sentiment against eating the meat of
animaleaffhcted -with any disease, whether
it is communicable or injurious to the con
sumer or not.
No meat Inspector "would think that he
could properly allow the carcasses of dogs,
cats ormts to be passed and sold Tor human
coiibMmption. Nevertheless, there' is no
reason to suppose that the meat of these
animals would producediseascinthe person
who ate it.
A meat inspection service, however
which doesiiGt protect the cousumers from
meat eo offensive to them, mid which they -would
under no circumstances purchase if
they knew its character, -would not be
worthy, of support. Acting upon this prin
ciple, tneinspectors of the bureau of animal
carcasses of allanlmalshavius high feversor
acute diseases, as -well as the specific dis
eases liable to be communicated to or cause
disease in the consumer.
It is ill the small atrattoirs. where animals
are slaughtered almost entirely for local
consumption, that the greater part of un
sound meat which reaches the market is
prepared for human food. Dr. Salmon bays
that Uie abomination of some of these
places is unspeakable,, and the wonder is
that they can be tolerated in any civilized
community. They probably would not be
allowed to continue in operation -were half
their iniquities known t thoo who un
wittingly consume the offensive products.
Dr. Salmon writes in quite an extensive
manneroftheimportanceofnieat inspection,
setting forth the inducements to local
butchers, stock raisers, and stock yard men
to prepare diseased cattle for market.
Of the diseases of animals, anthrax,
tuberculosis and glanders aro three that
are communicable to man, and from which
.he has little chance of recovery. Trich
inosis in hogs is also a terrible and fatal
disease, which, while not as common in
this country as abroad, still occurs in far
too many cases.
Packing-house pork has seldom been
accused, howecr, of causing this trouble,
owing to the fact that it is generally
salted, and is cooked before it is eateu,
while that killed locally is frequently
eateu fresh, and often without being suf
ficiently cooked.
The cost of inspection is very slight.
During the year just closed it has been
at the rate of 6.5 cents per carcass for
a microscopic examination. The micro
scopic examination of pork has cost less
than one-twentieth of a cent per pound.
The bureau has devoted considerable
time and attention to the inspection of
cattle in relation to the Texas fever, and
tboso intended for exportation to for
eign countries.
The federal meat inspection law docs
not apply to abattoirs that do a strictly
local business, and consequently the in
spection at such places can only bo made
by municipal health authorities.
When the meat inspection service is
sufficiently extended so that the pro
visions of the law requiring all meat to
be inspected that is transported from one
State to another can be enforced, there
will be protection for all consumers who
insist on beir.g shown the tags and stamps
which "will certify to this inspection.
Siiioltimr on Streot Cars.
Editor Times: On Uie summer cars on
all the railroads, I believe, smoking is
permitted on the two rear seats, but it
often happens Uiat ladies take those seats
while there are vacant seats elsewhere.
Please allow me to request of the mana
gers of Uie roads that signs be placed at
each end of Uieir cars giving notice of this
fact. Men, some of them, like to smoke
but do not wish to be disagreeable to
ladies, and as the ladies do not wish to
incommode anyone Uiemselves. I am sure,
if they were "h ware of ithe facts, theywould
take the forward scats.
While on this' subject, I wish to say
that smoking should not be allowed on the
front platforms of closed cars when it
is too warm to have the forward doors
closed. It would be much less disagree
able to the inmates of the cars if smokers
were on the rear platforms.
People leaving tho city for their
summer vacation cannot afford to also
leave THE TIMES. It will too" mulled
to nny addrcs and will continue to
be tlio best local newspaper In TVusli
iugtoi:. Get your Cabinet PUoto Free.
Commissioners ' Declare Glen
wood Triisless Were Hasty.
Did .Not PropoHO lo Cut TJp tlio Ceme
tery by Street Extensions Fore
iiiun Walali Fined In Two Cases of
Negligence Pluns for Union Pas
senger Station to He Bevlbed.
The Commissioners expressed a good
deal of (surprise yesterday at the action
of the Gleifwood Cemetery trustees, as
published in The Times, in condemning '
the board for something that. It is posi
tively stated, wan never contemplated.
Each member oftheboard said, indl- '
"Virtually, that it has never been the in
tention to" cut up tjie cemetery grounds
as-'alleged, jipr in fact to 'extend any
street through the property, without the
full consent of the lot owners and the
trustees. Even had it been the desire or
purpose of the Commissioners, they say,
to proceed as alleged, the law or 1888
would, prevent it.
, It is admitted that the map shows the
extension of streets through the ceme
tery grounds, but the Commissioners re
call the publication by them some time
ago, of an official disclaimer of au
thority or intention to pursue the matter
except with the full assent of the owners
of the property.
In the face of this declaration, they
claim, there was no occasion whatever for
the criticism of the board, nor for the
Institution of proceedings in the courts.
Neither of thetrustees, they further al
lege, has ever calledupon them since their
disclaimer appeared, to-even inquire about
"the matter, anil no opportunity has been
given for conferenceor. explanation.
Foreman John A.- Walsh, or Engine Com
pany No. 9, "whowns tried June G, 1895,
for violation ofgeneral order No. 29,
was ordered" by- the. Commissioners yester
day to be fined '$25, aud that he be rep
rimanded by "Vile'-" chief, "of the fire de
part ment.
The charge was that the foreman failed
to give the order to have water turned on
his line of hose irom his engine at. the
stable Tire of John H. Clark, on G street,
between Seventeenth and Eighteenth strets,
on the first day of June. By his neglect
there was a delay of f rom three to five min
utes in getting a stream of water.
The trial board consisted of Assistant;
Chief Belt and Foremen Joseph O. Guy, of
Engine Company No. 3, and Charles A Boss,
of Engine Company No. 1.
Walsh pleaded not guilty. The wit
nesses examined were the assistant chief,
Louis r. Lowe, J. T. Davis, Joseph P.
Cochran, G. II Giles and Earnest Raurn,
all members of the company,
The foreman testified in his own behalf,
claiming that lie had given the order to
Cochran to have- the water turned on and
to turn over the horses to Easton, the
The trial board was unanimous in its
verdict of guilty and the recommendation
that lie lie fined and reprimanded, and this
the Commissioners approved.
Another charge, m addition to the re
investigation of the allegation or misman
agement against the foreman was tried
the same day. It was claimed that he was
too hasty on the occasion of a fire on the
31st of May, which resulted in an accident
and caused delay. lie was lined $25 hi this
case also.
Complaint was filed by W. S. Anderson
&. Co., of No. 202 Ninth street northwest,
of the action of the police on the inormmr
of the 18th, in threatening to arrest a
driver while unloading Ins wagon at their
place of business. In response the Com
missioners yesterday furnished the firm
with a copy of the report of the lieutenant
of police, to whom the matter was referred.
Lieut. Amiss said the complaint was
caused by Mr. Victor Byers' persistence
In desiring to place his wagon in front of
Andeison's store in violation of the regu
lations Ills wagon blocked B street, and
the police were merely enforcing the
law in requiring him to move hi team.
The charges against Detective Proctor
will be investigated by the trial board in
the regular way. It is believed by the
Commissioners that the trial of Proctor
will develops the whole case, and should
it involve anybody else to the extent of
requiring a further Investigation, charges
will be riled.
The Commissioners are of the opinion
that the plans for Uie new union passenger
station at Thirty-sixth and M streets",
"do not seem to show sufficient and rea
sonable accommodation for Uie street car
trarric which will center there, and a study
of modifications forsecuriug that accommo
dation is in progress. President Dunlop,
of the Washington and Georgetown Rail
way Company, was notified yesterday of
these facts.
The District has possession of Reser
vation 210, at the intersection of Mary
land avenue, F and Eleventh streets
northeast, and having occupied the ground
for a good many years, it became a tra-
OF CASII1 Soul of mine! We're the
people you're looking for. THREE DOL
LARS ain't much but we'll just give you
an all-wool "rig" for that amount of
money. FOUR DOLLARS climbs another
peg, and we'll furnish a suit not only neat,
but natty, for that simple sum. FIVE
DOLLARS plants another round, and
we'll cover you with a $15.75, $14.75,
$13.75. or a $12 35 suit of clothes
cutaway frock coat for that coveted V.
SIX DOLLARS pegs another hole, and
every suit you buy puts us into that hole
just one peg deeper. We can stand it,
however, because we have had TEN
YEARS OF PLENTY. We make no men
tion of our $5.50 suits of clothes for men
because we feared you'd think we drew
the line on too narrow a margin; but
vou'd well know it now as later, that
those $5.50 suits are made of Carr's Mel
ton and will walk with the WICKEDEST
ana wear with the WORTHIEST. SEVEN
AND A HALF DOLLARS that's a whole
heap of money, ain't it? Jess so! but
what do you get for it? Just one hundred
per cent more of value than Is repre
sented bv that amount of money. EIGHT
is a whole hundred and a quarter advance
of the heap. But don't weaken. The
value's "thar," and that's all j-on want.
If we had put our handsome S8.00 hair
line goods in the same category you'd
a pronounced 'em "plums." But we do
business in the plain, old-fanhioned way.
GET what you pay for. We don't give
diamonds for dogberries. Neither do we
cast pearls berore swine. Should you
tumble upon our line of men's suits at
TEN DOLLARS you'd be the most mys
tified man in existence. True blue serges
black to matcn. clay worsteds, Gray
Eagles, Bonnie Bellamy's, Brick Tops,
Thibet Cloths ah! Permit us to stop
here. The list is "too long, our space
limited. Don't believe what we tell you.
Ptit yourself in the category of doubting
Thomases. Come and see. and If seeing
isn't believing, put your hands upon the
goods, FEEL them, and your sense of
touch will remove all doubts.
We are with you and for you first,
last, and all the time Shake!
..927-929 Seventh st. nw.. corner Massa
chusetts avo
Open evenincs until 7. Saturdaysuntilll.
OFFICE COATS, 25 cents. On sale .Mon
day, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings,
from 7 until 10 o'clock,
V Tis a iFeat
We've. Studi'e.d Foot
for "MEN-
V?- - sJIatha
!jjk Hand-TV
fsP week...
,way. Soul & .Harrington Fine French Patent Calf. ff J F, f
elt bhoes; new anil'poptilar shapes andstylea. This JK6J4vJ
IL,S. JS II. newtdeaihen'Spaae,-rSst;Tery light shade CT f. f(
lusset, in overy size aa'd width, a ahpemado Wsell for id. Sl. -fll
fbls week for....:....f..-..-. -T.r'. ... T V
Hi, S. & H. BussI
n.G-alfj'iElHen toe Bal, a shoe that's sell- tT f f
uW?4" This weoS for hZtmUKJ
ing all over-tao land1
FOR LADIES there seems to be no shoes quite
so popular or so good as '-the famous JENNESS
MILLER Boots and Oxfords. Both shoes in either
dress or "common-sense" styles. Oxfords, $4; Boots,
$5 and e'ach worth more.
Cooled toy Electric Fans,
39 Pennsylvania Ave-
dition that the District government had
acquired proprietary- rights. Col. John
II. Wilson, United States superintendent
of public buildings and grounds, has put
in a plea of prior right, however, aud the
Commissioners yesterday Informed him
of their willingness to vacate.
Record of deaths reported in the Health
Office for the twenty-four hours ending
at 1 o'clock yesterday. White Lawrence
Callan, aged ninety-three years; Elizabeth.
Kaiser, aged seventy-six; James!!. Kyle,
aged sixty; Elizabeth A. Grbs3,aged ntty
three ;John T. Carroll, aged forty-five;
Effie W. Gnnder, aged sixteen; Eraneis E.
Williams, aged thirteen; Louise Murphy,
aged one; Elwood B Jackson, aged nine
mouths; Thomas Harrisou Scott Bishop,
aged three months. Colored Margaret
Williams, aged seventy-eight years; Gol
den Munsen.ased ten months; George West,
aged eleven days.
It was ordered yesterday that sewers be
constructed as follows In Seaton street
northwest, between First and North.
Capitol streets; In alley south from Seaton
street and in alley running east and west,
between Seaton and S , North Capitol and
First streets, Bli.ominsdale;" coat to be
assumed against property to be served;
alto, upon eanie conditions, in Harvard
street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth
street northwest; in Twelfth street north
west, between S and T Streets.
That alloy in quari37S;be4UT4pnjrcd.
and paid fi-r out of current ppronrInflon,.
That an allotment: of $11 ,uG.5y?for as
sessment and permit work, anjl 136.07
for current repairs tJ county roads; be
That catch-basins be constructed at the
corner of Vennout avenue and S street
That catch basin, heretofore ordered, be
constructed during present fiscal year at the
corner of First and TJ streets northwest.
The Commissioners yesterday issued a.n
order to Harbor Master S"utton giving per
nnssIonTor the use of the harbor boat to aid
in tho search for the body of Emma Jones
who was drowned Friday nizht at Glymont.
Building permits issued yesterday: Eda
Murphy, two dwellings, Nos. 220i and 2211
M street northwest. $e,300;MaggieE"Wood,
dwelling. No. 327 Thirteenth street, $2,300;
Leroy Harvt-y, frame dwelling, Barry farm,
Hillsdale, $G0O; Eiseman'Bros.. for interior
general repairs to budding on southeast
corner of Seventh and E streets northwest,
2,500; Annie M. Schweinhaut, guneral re
pairs to No. 32u Thirteen-and-a-half street
southwest, $1,200; Mrs. Velati. rear add!
Hon to No. lool Ninth street nothwest,
Great Appliui-o Greet the Murine
The announcement that the Manne Band
would render Tnnes' latest success, "The
Washington Times March," was undoubt
edly responsible for the unusually large
assemblage at the White House gruunds
last evening.
The concert was one of the most enjoy
able of the season for, all the music being
of a popular character, a responsive chord
was struck in the breasts or the listen
ers and prolonged applause frequently
broke forth from the vast crowd.
Heretofore classic compositions have
forniSd the'principal part of the'programme,
but r;rof. Fancuilll, alive to t lie importance
of interesting the people, as well as of
educating them up to an appreciation of
beautiful scores, interspersed the card
with old familiar numbers, with happy
The opening selection was "The Times
March" and no sooner had the conductor's
baton fallen and the inspiriting strain
begun than there was a hush over the
entire audience. Throughout the ren
dition of the number all stood silent,
drinking in the sweet refrain Tvhich has
been- dedicate! to The Times by a great
composer. As 'the closing bars died away
the people stood silent a moment and then
broke forth in a storm of applause, to
which Prof. Fancuilll gracefully bowed
his acknowledgment.
Others numbers were: Overture, "Bo
hemian Girl," Balfe; dance Chilian "La
Manaca," Misrad: selection "Lohengrin,"
Wagner; characteristic, "Fairytale," Chr.
Bach; descriptive fantasia "A Trip to
Manhattan Beach," Fancuilli; patrol "The
Salvation Army," Orth, and patriotic
hymn, "Hail Columbia," Fyles.
Tteal Entnte Transfers.
Deeds of real estate were filed yester
day for record as follows: Job Barnard,
A.S. Taylor and L. Cabell Williamson,
trustees, to H. S. and George T. McGluo
and Ljdla B. Synclair, part lot 13,
Davidson sub square 166, $2,350. K.
W. Bead to D. E. Pine, lots 71 and 72,
Pollard's sub square 553, subject to
$1,000 trust; also lot 57, Wine & Mayse
f,ub square 1029, subject to $-130 trust,
$10. J. J. Cnmp and wife to Alice Tit
comb, lot J. 3, Gleason sub block G,Kalorama
Heights, $10. William E. Edmonston
and C. H. Williamson, trustees, to United
Security Life Insurance and Trust Company
of Pennsylvania, lot 30, Merrick's sub
square 131, (No. 1309 Seventeenth street
northwest), $28,500. Eliza II. Harrison
and husband to It. T. Holden, lot 49,
Riley's sub icuiare 864, subject to trust,
$10. Stilsou Hutchins and wife to Wni.
G. Schafhirt, lot It, Morrison's ?ub square
133, $10. Cljarles Loucks aud Lewis It.
Lewis, trustees of People's Investment
Company, to Maggie E. Childs part
original lot 7, square 942, $10. H. S.
McGlue and others to Kathenne. EvThonias,
part lot 13, Davidson's sub square 166;
$10. B. 11. Kobertson aLcLB.- L. Blacfe,
ford," trustees, to C. M. Black
ford, lot 11, block 14, Brookland, sub-
to Fit Feet."
- Fitting For Years!
and lots of itl We think ours is the
most economic shoe store south of New
York and every bit as economic as any
there. We've mastered the art ot snoe
buying get the most "shoe" in every
purchase we make. And so our prices,
quality of products considered, ought to
be as attractive as they can be.
-rTliese "good things" this week
;. W-"-
The Crystal Washing Machine
will wash the largest quAr r flcea; lace curtain
perfectly and without injury
A wbole tutrf ul of clothes .all kinds) washed
and rinsed in llfteen minutes by eea a tsa
year old child.
. Price. S8 ch, a53 to 16.00 on Install
ntenta; -SENT ON TKIAL
Good Agints male or female)
v find paying i ork w ith us.
New Lawn Sprinkler.
A beantifnl spray ot water throT n an ovet
yftnr cardea Irom a stationary sprinSler, whh
out holding the hoa s in your haad. All torera
of a presty garden or a luxuriant growth of
grass should buy a patent lawn springer.
Prices, 75c and Sl.OO.
OFFICE, SO 510 E ST. N. W.
ject to S2S1.25 trust. $210. D. B. PJae
and wire to Minnie M. Stager, lot 37,
Saunder's sub square 617, subject to
$3,160 trust, $10.
Circuit Court, Xo. 1, Justice Bradley
Tunston vs. Tennallytown and Georgetown,
and Washington and Georgetown ratiread
companies; motion for new trial filed.
Circuit Court, No. 2, Chief Jasttett Bing
ham U. S. agt Colegrove et al.; judg
ment on -verdict for plaintiff. Sanford
& Co. agt. Carter; plaintiff to furnish
bdt of particulars in thirty days. U. S.
agt. Gleason; demurrer to plea sustained,
with leave to defendants to plead as they
may be advised in ten days. Butler agt
Swiss Steam Laundry Co.; judgment of
condemnation against garnishee for $50.
Joy Bros. & Co. agt. Hammond; judgment
by default. Third National Bank of Balti
more agt. Phoebus; do. Ktetn agt Aaa
costia and Potomac River It. R. Co.; bMi
of exceptions sisnetl, sealed and filed.
Patterson act. Meding; fiat on sci fa.
Equity Court, No. 1 Justice Cox
Selah vs. Henmng; commission for par
tition ordered to issue. Northwestern las.
Co. vs. Videtta; demurrer sustaimjd and
rtmended bill dismissed. Medford vs.
Atchison; payment of fund m registry to
complainant's sohcitpr ordered. Jobosea "
vs. Agnew; rule on defendant returnable
June 27, 1S95, granted. Claxton vs.
Kirby; petition of Helen R. Arnold dis
missed with costs. Ford vs. Windsor; In
junction denied and restraining order -denied.
Everett vs. Everett; sale decreed;
W. W.Luckett and OscarLuckett, trustees,
to sell. Hoover vs. Gibbs ; pro conf esso vs.
Charles E. Gibbs granted. Earnshaw vs.
Petersen; decree for sale to be drawn.
Lyon vs. Moore; auditor's report eon
firmed. Nash vs. Ober; pro conf eso vs.
defendant George C. Ober granted. As
signment, No. 3 on hearing. Nos. 11, 18,
20, 22, 23.
Equity Court, No. 2 Judge Hagner
Rigsrs vs. Riggs; rule to show cause re
turnable July 1. Digcs vs. Worraley et
al.; order that defendant Adriaans pay
costs of suit within one week, in default
to-stand committed to the custody of mar
shal. Green vs. Buckingham et al.r ordjr
fixing peualty of appeal bond at $5,000.
Carter vs. Carter; appearance of absent
defendant ordered. Johnson va. Johnson;
.divorce a vi ii. mat. granted.
Criminal Court, No. 2, Justice Cola
Charles H. Clias, Mary Jackson, alias
Mary White, adultery; motion for a net
Probate Court, Justice Hagner Proceed
ings in estates as follows: Kichard Ouki-'
han; will fudy proved. Louis A. Sehmfdr
citation of kin served. Mary G. A. Burgess;
appearance of R. B. Lewis as attorney for
Dr. J. T. Cole. Francis Xevits; receipts ot
distributees. Osceola C. Green; will fMed.
T. F. McCauloy; widow' elects to take
dower. Floy Hatcher; tvlll admitted to
probate; B. C. Tiffany made executor.
bond$l.S00. D. M. Cooper; C. H. Koyl
qualified as administrator. Patrick Sex
ton; John Sexton qualified as executor.
Margaret Davis; second will ifled. Annie
Northcott;issues refiled and certified to
circuit court. D. M. Cooper; inventory ot
personality and money, $2,099.93. Walter
R. Potts; petition of C. W. Henderson filejL
Mary F. Stead; summons to witnesses of
will. Henry Tutt; Geprge M. Ambler quail
'fled as administrator.
Grpat $7.35 Suit Sale at M. Kaufinan
8th and I sts. se.
y S

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